At least some Wisconsin farmers will have to plant their crops a second time, after the first ones were damaged by last week’s storms. Almost one dozen tornadoes and a rash of heavy thunderstorms roared through different parts of the Badger State each day — and the U-S-D-A says it damaged crops and farm buildings while creating ponds in low lying areas. But in places where it didn’t rain, crops responded well to the heat and humidity — and their conditions got better. The Wisconsin Ag Statistics Service says 71-percent of the state’s corn is rated good to excellent, and 94-percent of the crop has emerged from the ground — eight days later than last year, but one day ahead of the average for the past five years. Seventy-eight of the soybeans are good to excellent, along with 81-percent of the oat crop and 85-percent of Wisconsin’s potatoes.